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Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)
far, there is nothing out of line. here's lisa stark. >> reporter: in a washington, d.c., conference rooms, experts around the country gathered to scour for the smallest clues that the vaccine is causing reactions. government's pointman on the vaccine says millions who have received the vaccine so far, only 302 reported side effects. nothing that would raise a red flag to say, this vaccine may not be safe. >> we're looking hard. we have many systems in place. >> reporter: the government's massive surveillance effort involves cross-checking lists of those who have received the vaccine with later side effects. private heaeah care plans covering 20 million americans. doctors in the public can report side effects to a government vaccine data bababs. rampd out to handle 1,000 reports per day there's skepticism. nearly a one-third of americans believe that the vaccine is not safe. it's still unclear what went so wrong. the government insist today's vaccine are much safer but wants to ensure no repeat. >> we're going to continue to look. we don't expect toee much. >> reporter: the message f
to the financial crisis. >>> lisa noah, the former astronaut who drove 1,000 miles to confront a romantic rival with another astronaut pled guilty to charges. facing earlier more serious charges she could have received a life sentence. instead, under a plea deal, she got a year of probation and 50 hours of community service. >>> and 400 years after locking up galileo just for challenging the view that the earth was the center of the universuniverse, vatican has decided to join the search for alien life. the roman catholic church recently held a five-day conference, including a variety of scientists to study the possibility of extra treft real life. if eye lee yes or no life were discovered, they would be considered, quote, part of creation. >>> the dow opens at 10246 after adding 20 points on tuesday. but the s&p last a fraction. and the nasdaq lost 2 points. taking a look at overseas trading, in tokyo, the nikkei ddq )jjt the hang seng rose 359 points. >>> well, yesterday's gains on the dow were modest, they were enough to set a new high for the yearfollowing in step with a day that was optimi
nowak was treeped to kill her that day. lisa nowak tried to throw out a bag in which police found a knife and steel mall et. nowak told shipman today, i'm sorry. >> i'm glad to have the opportunity to apologize to you, mrs. shipman, in person. i am sincerely sorry for causing fear and misunderstanding and all of the intense public exposure that you have suffered. shepard: lisa nowak pleaded guilty to felony burglary of a car and misdemeanor battery. she was sentenced to one year probation and two days in jail. time served. a new battle in the health care reform. look who's coming back to washington to try to break the stalemate in the senate. the question now, did president clinton's appearance make a difference? shepard: i'm shepherd smith and you're on the "fox report." it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news. and the last democratic president who pushed for health care reform is now trying to help the current one with the same issues. bill clinton was on capitol hill today speaking with senate democrats. the senate, of course, is where the health care debate i
lady laura bush and lisa caputo, they were both involved in the planning of state dinners and tell us why tonight's event is so important and also politically for the white house. >> can't believe the guests are stealing the silverware. >> that's a little tacky. >> take a little glass and put it in your purse. my goodness. >>> a court rules hormone replacement therapy can give a woman breast cancer. why are women taking them? elizabeth cohen looking into the controversy coming up. 45 minutes after the hour. and during the sign then drive event, you can get a cc, jetta, or top safety-rated tiguan for practically just your signature. it's that easy. i can't believe it. [ whoosh! ] [ humming ] [ engine revs ] ♪ [ tires screech ] [ pen scratches ] i can believe it. yep. [ male announcer ] sign then drive is back. hurry in and get legendary volkswagen value for practically just your signature. ♪ right now 1.2 million people are on sprint mobile broadband. 31 are streaming a sales conference from the road. 154 are tracking shipments on a train. 33 are iming on a ferry. and 1300 are secr
. >> reporter: while at us airways' hub in washington -- >> flight 1825. >> reporter: flight attendant lisa scott knows the routine ll. what's the secret to staying sane if you're a flight attendant? >> yoga. [ laughter ] lots of deep breaths. >> reporter: the airlines anticipate just under 2 million fliers to pass through all the nation's airports toda but the busiest air travel days will be sunday and monday with just over 2 million fliers each day. and 23-year veteran lynwood harris knows what they're thinking. >> they're thinking about that wonderful dinner at grandma's house. their expectations of getting there on time and most of all, having their bag arrive with them as well. >> it's a family obligation, right? >> yeah, we're -- yeah. it's going to be fun. the heartland. it's going to be fun. it's going to be great. >> check in early. please plan on arrival at the airport two hours ahead. >> reporter: the good news, thanksgiving 2009 looks to be snow and ice-free. >> the weather is cooperating, passengers are moving well, and flying's good. >> reporter: okay, here's the advice. if yo
away with millions. nbc lisa myers is here to talk more about this. critics say they were richly rewarded for failure. is that really true? >> i think that's an understatement, monica. this study by experts at harvard law school is appropriately titled wages of failure. it examined the pay of the top five executives at bear stearns and lehman brothers in the years before their firms imploded and it found that since 2000, the top executives at the two firms had received staggering amounts of cash bonuses and it sold mountains of stock. top bear stearns executives cashed out at about $1.4 million and top executives of lehman brothers cashed out about a billion dollars. dripped these during this period they were increasing the firm's leverage and making decisions which later turned out to be catastrophic. >> wow. that is shocking. is there going to be any fallout here? >> well, there really is not a lot that can be done. the stockholders are suing and -- but the ceos say, look. when the companies collapsed, we lost about 900 million dollars worth of stock each, but even counting the
rival in some kind of a love triangle, lisa nowak is due in court today. you will hear about a plea deal on the table. michael jackson's father is challenging his late son's will. he says the executors of his son's will made a big mistake. >>> good morning! hope you're awake at 17 minutes past the hour and that you're on time here. >>> president obama hopes to become the first sitting president to visit hiroshima and nagasaki, the cities hit by u.s. nukes during world war ii. it won't happen when he visits ya japan this weekend. he says his schedule is full. in the past presidents have avoided the cities so they don't appeal critical of the decisions to drop nukes. many think it saved lives ending the war. >>> another astronaut accused of attacking another woman over an ex-boyfriend may take a plea deal. lisa nowak will be in court in florida. prosecutors say the deal has some conditions but they're not giving the details. nowak pleaded not guilty to attempted kidnapping and other charges. the woman she allegedly attacked is expected to be there today as well. that ought to be interestin
. >> prosecutors for former astronaut lisa nowak say they are trying to score a plea deal. the rockville, maryland, native is eected in a florida court tomorrow. if a deal is reached, prosecutors say she may not get any jail time. back in february of 2007, nowak is accused of driving from houston to orlando in a disguise to go afro man particular rival colleen shipman. no back is now facing several federal charges, including burglary and attempted kidnapping. if a plea deal isn't reached, nowak could start trial as early as next month. >> former president bill clinton will be in d.c. today to meet with senate democrats to talk about the health care legislation there. officials say the former president is scheduled to speak during the democrats' weekly caucus. as president, clinton tried but failed to revamp the nation's health care system, you recall. now he's trying to help president obama and senate democrats get through the hurdles facing the health care initiative. >>> our time right now 5:37, 53 degrees. >>> still ahead, why the mayor is catching heat for a bicycle ride. >> plus, puppies resc
they say there's nothing out of line. here's lisa stark. >> reporter: in a washington, d.c. conference room, experts from around the country gathered to scour for even the smallest clues that the h1n1 vaccine is causing dangerous reactions. dr. bruce gellen is the government's point man for the vaccine and says of the millions who have received the vaccine so far there have been 302 reported side effects. >> mostly sore arms, malaise, fever, things like that. >> reporter: nothing that would raise a red flag to y, oh-oh, this vaccine may not be safe? >> we're looking hard. we have many different systems in place. so far we haven't seen anything that worries us. >> reporter: the government's massive surveillance effort involves cross-checking lists of those who have received the vaccine with any later reports of health problems. data will come from health records from the department of defense, veteran affairs, the indian health service, medicare. and even from private health care plans covering 20 million americans. doctors and the public can also report side effects to a government vaccine
stearns still walked away with millions. nbc news senior investigator correspondent lisa myers joins us now. >> hi, contessa and melissa. the study found that executives at lehman brothers and bear stearns catshed in big time in the years before their firms imploded. even though they suffered huge losses at the end, their ceos still walked away with hundreds of millions of dollars. critics call it being richly rewarded for failure. it was the early phase of the financial meltdown last year. first bear stearns was sold to avoid collapse. then lehman brothers went bankrupt. shareholders lost billions. and thousands of employees lost jobs. but a new study by experts at harvard law school titled "wages of failure" found that since 2000, the top five executives at each firm had received staggering amounts of cash bonuses and had sold mountains of stock. bear stearns executives cashed out about $1.4 billion. and lehman brothers, $1 billion. >> people who invested in these companies should feel betrayed. the whole idea of capitalism is that the people provide the capital, and the executives ta
. [captioning made possible by constellation energy] >> hello and welcome to 11 news sunday morning. i'm lisa robinson. >> and i'm deborah wiener. first a look outside with meteorologist john coinls. hey, john. >> a little different out there, warmer, not raining. >> yes. >> there might be a couple of patches of fog and all, but our temperatures now are where they were yesterday morning at this time. the big difference is that there's no moisture in the atmosphere. >> yes, thank you. >> so let's take a look outside at our h.d. doppler radar, and, you know, the proof is in the pudding. yesterday, there were still some sprinkles and a little drizzle and a couple of spotty showers around the area with most of the rain up in new england, a lot of rain up in new england. well, this morning it's still raining in new england, but we've shaken most of the cloud cover. again, there may be a few patches of fog and here there. temperatures are solidly in the 50's around the region, a few suburban 40's are possible, but no rain nearby. that is the good news to finish out the weekend. and wait till you bh
a romantic rival is getting a year of probation as punishment. 46-year-old lisa nowak pleaded not guilty to burglary and battery. pleaded guilty, that is to say. she drove from houston to florida wearing a diaper to confront u.s. air force captain shipman after she found out she was dating the guy nowak was interested in. meanwhile, david letterman is ready to take the stand. halderman says he was just trying to sell a screen play to dave not shake him down. halderman's lawyer says the case should be dismissed and tried to do that yesterday in court. brian: sorry about the noise, but it wasn't us. today is veterans day. nothing symbolized freedom, independence, and democracy better than the american bald eagle. gretchen: and with us today is al, founder and president of the american eagle foundation. i have to speak up. and challenger, america's first free-flying trained bald eagle. i was so excited for this segment today, al. of course, we've all seen challenger fly over the baseball stadiums and such. but to think this baby eagle fell out of a nest. >> that's right. that's thousand sta
appear if. one republican senator speaking out aboutç this, lisa murkowski ofç alaska. >> we are concerned that this may be that first step toward rationing of care. it is kind of a peek under the cwr(%91jer+áu will,ç about what government-run health care may mean. >> we requested an interview with the secretary of health and human services kathleen sebelius, but she declined. çwe mustç remind -- reminded viewers that the group cru revise these pap smear guidelines is not affiliated with the government, as well, members of the administration will tellç!iou, many of these provisions do not ration care. martha: thank you, james. çthere are also reports todayf a missile attack killing suspected taliban militants in a crucial area of pakistan. a suspected u.s. droneçç -- ts is still unconfirmed -- a compound. this comes as america's top spies sits down with pakistan's prime minister. çalso, telling youç about thew of that spanish ship. they have been freed by somali pirates, telling a gerwing tail right now of gunfire and death threats. çwe will tell you wha
professor lisa croom, a yale law school professor, and the president and ceo of the national urban league. give our panelists in advance a round of applause. [applause] and let me just take a moment to introduce members of the congressional black caucus, my colleagues who are here today with us, who were very instrumental in shaping and crafting this evening's program. first of all, let me recognize congresswoman maxine waters, who serves as chair of the housing community opportunities subcommittee, leading the fight for economic justice and security in our country. next, i would like to introduce congressman donald payne from the great state of new jersey, chair of the africa and global health subcommittee and the labor committee, are african scholar in congress. next, i like to introduce and recognize congresswoman dr. donna christiansen from the virgin islands. who has led the health care reform debate and a big way and make sure that the health care bill included are provisions for health equity and justice for ethnic minorities. thank you again, donna, and for underserved communities
of you at a white house stakeholder briefing i hosted with lisa jackson, the administrator of our environmental action agency. at that briefing, we talked about many of the steps my department is taking in this area from funding research on the health cost of greenhouse gas emissions to investing in communities, to help them respond to climate related disease, to slashing greenhouse gas emissions in our own buildings. this is not an afterthought for my department. this is a key part of our broader public health strategy. more and more, we understand that health is not something that happens just in doctors offices. whether you're healthy or not depends on what to eat and drink, what you breathe, how you get around, and where you this. a world that's eating up and powered by paul fired plants that fill the sky with harmful greenhouse gas is going to have fewer healthy people that a world that runs on clean, renewable energy. that's why even if our planet was not in jeopardy, even if energy independence was not crucial to our national security, and even if clean energy was not a hug
. there are right now five children of former senators who are serving -- one female, lisa murkowski, and four mills. over the course of history, there have been 45 parings of fathers and mostly sons. guest: i am glad to know that. i remember one special day that chris dodd was sworn in. he was my seatmate. great, great guy. just as he was to take his seat, they move to the chair out of the chamber that he was to sit in, and a move to another chair in the chamber, and he sat down and was announced that he was now occupying the chair of his late father, thomas dodd. the staff had found the chair and located it and i think it is stored somewhere, and they made it available to a crisp. there was a very sentimental moment. host: before we get back to calls, let me ask you this in question, the most momentous vote he cast in your -- you cast in your career? guest: my gosh. there was no so-called declaration of war speech. during that time -- host: first gulf war? guest: the gulf war is one i remember because of the trauma. i think we debated it over the weekend. there were no staff members on the floor.
of and then the public option in there. host: lisa was commenting earlier about george voinovich, the only senator not to know yesterday. she says he missed the vote because he was celebrating the 30th anniversary since being elected the mayor of cleveland, ohio. joe is joining us on the republican line. caller: good morning, thank you for taking my call. guest: good morning, joe. caller: i watch the program i guess a month or so ago about a businesswoman in california. she spoke about like five insurance companies or 10 insurance companies providing insurance. i mean, wouldn't it be easier for the government to get involved and say to california, you know, open the doors, let some more insurance companies in, this way you free up some competition. i don't know if this is going on in other states orningt but it seems kind of weird that we got a limited number of insurance companies. and the second one is in new york, we have new york healthy. wouldn't it be easier for the federal government to kind of support or, if you will, -- what can i say. give money to support their program to make it cost e
understand in nigh country becpuáq of the impunity. even con de lisa rise. even civilian. when i think because of that impunity and everybody think that's not - the body of woman sa place where they can do anything they want. it's also to men, to be to get involved in such fight to end it. >> if you just tuned in. this is chouchou namegabe and she's the recipient of the night international journalism report on her work covering the rape and a buts of women in her country. there's an e-mail. is there an appeal by elders for an end to the violence? >> sorry. yes. they want it and need it. that's why in our proposition. we're training women to follow what we are doing to get involved in the fighting and i've got a program of training for women you know in our part that don't have a really good school for our children. i have - this means we're own trainers and we train ourselves by practicing and having many trainings everywhere. that's how i wanted to share the same thing with other ladies. other young women and to elders. yes. they are aware of the situation and they get involved. >>
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)